Another blue blog

I know that my english is not that good. But I do my best! :)

What is a movie?

A movie is just i bunch of pictures that is playet verry fast! The standart fps for a movie is about 25. Fps stands for, frames per second.

Today there is a lot of different kinds of movies. Now i'm just gonna mention a few of them.

Thriller: Thriller is a broad name. The genre comes from the word "Thrill" (To Thrill). And therefore the thriller genre is mostly a mixup of severel genre's.

Horror: A horror movie, is a scarry movie. The genre was first defined in the beginning of the 19'th century. And describes a movie. where the maker wants to scare the audience.

Action: A action movie, is a movie filled with guns, fast cars, lots of violent scenes. And best of all, sometimes also sexy scenes.

Comedy: A comedy movie, is a fun movie. A movie everyone can watch. Not like horror, action. And thriller, where young people can watch.

Note that these genres are the overall genres. There are manny under genres, like (Action comedy, Action thriller, Comedy horror, Psykologic thriller, and so on.

As you can see, most of the under genres is made out of the basic genres. But enough of that. Now i'm going to tell you about the different kind of qualities of a movie.

1. VHS:

VHS, also known as "Video Home System", is a video tape recording standard developed during the 1970s. It was released to the public during the latter half of the decade. During the late part of the 1970s and the early 1980s it formed one-half of the VHS vs Betamax war, which it would eventually go on to win. VHS' properties include longer playing time, faster rewinding and fast-forwarding, and a less complex tape transport mechanism. The open standard used for VHS technology allowed mass production without licensing costs. VHS would eventually come out as the winning video tape format, surpassing other home tape formats by the 1990s.

In later years, optical disc formats began to offer better quality than video tape, and took over in film studios, then retailers, and finally video rental stores. By 2006, most major film studios stopped releasing new movie titles in VHS format, opting for others such as DVD and Blu-ray.

On December 23, 2008, the last major United States supplier of pre-recorded VHS tapes, Distribution Video Audio Inc. of Palm Harbor, Florida, shipped its final truckload.

2. DVD:

DVD, also known as "Digital Versatile Disc", is an optical disc storage media format. Its main uses are video and data storage. DVDs are of the same dimensions as compact discs (CDs), but store more than six times as much data.

Variations of the term DVD often describe the way data is stored on the discs: DVD-ROM (Read Only Memory) has data that can only be read and not written; DVD-R and DVD+R can record data only once, and then function as a DVD-ROM; DVD-RW, DVD+RW, and DVD-RAM can both record and erase data multiple times. The wavelength used by standard DVD lasers is 650 nm; thus, the light has a red color.

DVD Video and DVD Audio discs refer to properly formatted and structured video and audio content, respectively. Other types of DVDs, including those with video content, may be referred to as DVD Data discs.

As next-generation High Definition optical formats (such as Blu-ray Disc and the defunct HD DVD) have been developed, the original DVD is occasionally given the retronym SD DVD (for standard definition).

3. HD-DVD:

HD DVD, also known as "High-Definition/Density DVD", is a high-density optical disc format for storing data and high-definition video. HD DVD is supported principally by Toshiba, and was envisaged to be the successor to the standard DVD format. However, in February 2008, after a protracted format war with rival Blu-ray, Toshiba abandoned the format, announcing it would no longer develop or manufacture HD DVD players or drives.

Since all variants except 3× DVD and HD REC employed a blue laser with a shorter wavelength, HD DVD could store about 3¼ times as much data per layer as its predecessor (maximum capacity: 15 GB per layer instead of 4.7 GB per layer).

Much like the VHS vs. Betamax format war during the late 1970s and early 1980s, HD DVD was competing with rival format Blu-ray Disc. In 2008, major content manufacturers and key retailers began withdrawing their support for the format. Toshiba's withdrawal from the format ended the high definition optical disc format war, effectively making rival Blu-ray Disc the dominant format for high definition video discs. The HD DVD Promotion Group was dissolved on March 28, 2008.

4. Blue Ray:

Blu-ray Disc (also known as Blu-ray or BD) is an optical disc storage medium to supersede the standard DVD format. Its main uses are for storing PlayStation 3 games, high-definition video and data storage with up to 50GB per disc. The disc has the same physical dimensions as standard DVDs and CDs.

The name Blu-ray Disc derives from the blue-violet laser used to read the disc. While a standard DVD uses a 650 nanometre red laser, Blu-ray uses a shorter wavelength, a 405 nm blue-violet laser, and allows for almost six times more data storage than on a DVD.

During the format war over high-definition optical discs, Blu-ray competed with the HD DVD format. Toshiba, the main company supporting HD DVD, ceded in February 2008 and the format war ended.

Blu-ray Disc is developed by the Blu-ray Disc Association, a group representing makers of consumer electronics, computer hardware, and motion pictures. As of June 2009, more than 1000 Blu-ray disc titles are available in Australia, 2500 in Japan, 1500 in the United Kingdom, and 2500 in the United States and Canada.

And that's it.
Hope you found this informative! As always, my mail is: if you have any questions

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